For Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) applications, it can be important to collect auxiliary physiological data in conjunction with the Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) image data. This auxiliary data includes physiological signals such as: Electrocardiogram (ECG), Electromyogram (EMG), Electroculogram (EOG), Electrogastrogram (EGG), Temperature, Respiration, Eccrine Activity (EDA, EDR, SCL, SCR or GSR), Blood Volume Pulse (PPG), Hand Grip Strength (Dynamometry), Finger Twitch, and a variety of pressure based signals.
This application note addresses some of the practical concerns associated with collecting physiological data during the MRI scanning process. Practical concerns relate to the ability to collect such data while maintaining:
A safe environment for the subject.
High quality NMR image data.
IMPORTANT!See Safety Guidelinesfor recording biopotential measurements in the MRI environment.
Eyes are the window to the soul and, more importantly, the brain. Psychophysiology, neuroscience, and consumer neuroscience researchers use eye tracking technology to understand emotion, behavior, subject response, decision-making, and human performance—and to help improve products and services. But not everyone knows where to start or how and why to use this important technology. A panel of eye tracking experts will present typical use cases and the latest eye tracking technology.
Join this online presentation with Q&A to learn the fundamentals of eye tracking!
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BIOPAC’s just released Introductory ECG Guide addresses fundamental to advanced concerns to optimize electrocardiography data recording and analysis. Topics include: ECG Complex; Electrical and Mechanical Sequence of a Heartbeat; Systole and Diastole; Configurations for Lead I, Lead II, Lead III, 6-lead ECG, 12-lead ECG, precordial leads; Ventricular Late Potentials (VLPs); ECG Measurement Tools; Automated Analysis Routines […]